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young turks." we have a whole series of video on christopher dorner. we see who started the fire and who made it burn. >> the shots you're hearing are
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all from guns and weapons that are being fired by law enforcement officers. >> we're going forward with the plan for the burn. >> michael: last night president obama tells us everybody deserves a vote, but also everybody who is a victim of gun violence deserves a vote on gun gun--gun violence. now will that work? >> families of aurora deserve a vote. the families of tucson and countless other communities ripped open by gun violence, they deserve a simple vote. >> michael: and the reply to that came from one thirsty senator. marco rubio shows us what watergate really is. >> the choice isn't just between big government and big business. >> michael: ladies and gentlemen, it's go time.
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[ ♪ music ♪ ] >> michael: well, it appears that the crazy last week and a half that southern california area has endured over the disappearance and the hiding and murderous rampage of chris dorner has finally come to an end. it didn't come to an end without a big fire, more gunshots, and of course the death of another deputy. a riverside county deputy sheriff was killed yesterday by dorner as he went down in a blaze of bullets. >> after an all--day standout filled with shootouts and drama it ended overnight in a blazing
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inferno. it all started shortly after noon when a maid called 911 when she said she and another worker had been held tied up, remarkably just a few yards where from where police had been olding press briefings for a week. >> d oh orner killed one and wounds another before fleeing. less than an hour later residents report the sounds of gunfire at a nearby cabin. by 2:00 p.m. smoke is coming out of the building and then flames. shortly after swat in an vehicle, and peeling back the walls of the cabin like an onion. >> michael: just an incredible turn of events. we were able to listen to, watch, people were on aheard all through the southern california
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area, people in big bear area where the house was were told to be on alert for three four, five six days. they cleared the area and then they said it was okay. and then of course d oh orner was found in that house. a reporter for the cbs affiliate in los angeles was caught in the middle of that gun battle that you just saw. the following footage that we're going to watch now just shows you how dangerous and unpredictable this type of news gathering can be, as well as the quick response and tactics that law enforcement used. >> honing in on a cabin that is about 200 feet ahead of us right now. we see a lot of authorities move moving to take cover themselves. [ gunfire ] >> the sheriff deputies running towards us right now. we're down on the ground.
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this is a very fluid situation. we want to stay here. we don't want to get caught in the cross fire ourselves. >> michael: yeah, you know, that's how i heard it. i was listening or watching online living to what was was--listening to what was going on in that car. it's harrowing. it's rare that you're able to listen to gunfire from a reporter like that not knowing where he was, or how he was. just scary stuff and it makes you understand what police officers go through on a daily basis. with me today are friends of the "the young turks," people who have been following the story with us. we have louis, a retired district attorney, thank you for being back on "the young turks" with us. and then jay a professor of law and political science.
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gentlemen, i'm going to start with you luis. when you hear and listen to what happened yesterday how atypical is that for law enforcement to go into a situation like this did, but telling reporters to get out of their cars. telling people through the gunfire, running through gunfire like that, is this an experience of people in law enforcement have even once in a career? >> well, to this extreme probably not. it's a very unique itself telling the public--keeping the public safety in mind. that is something that the officer does on a daily basis but this was extreme. >> michael: i want to follow up with the way you look at a former colleague. do you think the police officers who went out there wanting to kill him or arrest him. >> they wanted to keep public
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safety number one knowing that killing him may be something that they have so seriously consider, it was a definite possibility. they're trained on a daily basis. they're not out there on manhunts with the thought of killing him being the own resolution. he had every single option other than the one that he took. mr. dorner chose to die in that fashion. >> michael: professor o'donnell when you sea a series of events like we all witnessed and when you see the tension in the neighborhood--big bear is more than a neighborhood but in a part of california, when you witness that, as somebody who is involved in criminal justice in criminallology as well, what were you thinking that dorner was going to do? did you predict how this was going to end? a lot of people thought it would end exactly the way it did. >> it was evident that it was a
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dead-ender. he said in his manifesto basically, that he would not be taken alive. this was hope that he could be taken, arrested. but at some point public safety was tremendously endangered, and this started to be an urgency with him moving around. did he come into contact with people who could be dead today. the body count could be higher. a police officer was killed trying to bring him to justice. it's a sad ending but he chose the method, the mode, and the time of his death. >> michael: yes, it did seem--i predicted that was how it was going to end. it seemed like it was goinger--in your profession, you call it a dead-ender, it seemed like this is the way it was going to end. it's sad for everybody who worked with that police officer and for the family, it's unthinkable. it could have been worse and i think the miss are to be credited. the police may have been involved in how it did end.
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let's listen to this. this is audio. unconfirmed from a police scanner that we hear officers talking about starting the fire at this big bear canyon. >> through that wall down, we're going to go forward with the plan with the burn. >> seven burners deployed, and we have a fire. >> copy, seven burners deployed and we have a fire. >> guys, be ready on the number four side. he might come out the back. it sounded like one shot fired from inside the residence. >> copy. con firming one shot fired from inside the residence. >> roll in and stage. >> michael: this was an order luis, that was coming from whoever it was that was overseeing this operation yesterday, to go in this and start that fire. tell us about the operation like that. >> well, monday morning
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quarterbacking is a comfortable seat to be in. but having been in those situations those teams are two of the highest-trained s.w.a.t. teams in the nation. i agree with the decisions they made 150%. you have to keep in mind of the manifesto, and mr. dorn er acted out on a lot of those threats. he had high-powered weaponry and wasn't afraid of using it, and in fact, was in the middle of using it. and in that audio tape, he had an rpg. they made reference of an rpg being around. escaping that was not an option. their options were running down. you have to remember he could have fired automatic weapons into the air and who knows where those things could have
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come down in a spray-type thing. the officers sounded the perimeter. they may have had concealment not necessarily cover. it was a volatile situation. they made the right decision. >> michael: eugene o'donnell. you're a professor, what are some of the teachable moments from someone who is involved in criminallology, of teaching justice, what are the teachable moments that we get out of this dorner affair. >> i think the cops--you have to wait and hope that there will be a full investigation. but the cops did a wonderful job in a terrible set of circumstances. i think they exercised reasonable restraint. this has been likened to an act of domestic terrorism. the great shame is by this ending dorner gets what he wants, which may be some sort of
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martyrdom. maybe there is a fringe element that will see him as a victim. but certainly law enforcement we lost a police officer in the process of trying to administer civilian justice to a person. but in the end this was no further way to allow this to play out. there were at a many people endangered. i do think there is an opportunity to dwell on--without accrediting or elevating mr. dorner there are serious issues that have come to the fore about the internal issues that take place in policing. it can be a very rigid and tough environment for police people. the country is swimming in mental health problems. there's no reason that it's not carried over to the police. this are serious questions now about how somebody like this can get into a police force. in new york city we had a guy who was a cannibal, apparently,
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getting into the police profession. when we have gun control and giving weapons to people who are fundamentally unsuited. how did he get through the training psychological and what kind of evaluative process was there at an earlier point. >> michael: that is such a compelling point. this brings up so many issues. the name, of course,ly is that it had to get to this point to talk about these issues. it didn't have to get to that point. luis balan oh os. you probably saw a lot of sad friends. we thank you for taking time with "the young turks"." youeugene, thank you. new york your accent makes me home sick for new york. >> it's cold. >> michael: i'm happy where i'm but just hearing you say it makes me happy. we go back to politics and
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deserving vote. it makes me think of reagan and kennedy making history. [ cheering ] >> come here to this gate. mr. gorbechev, open this gate. compelling true stories. >> jack, how old are you? >> nine. >> this is what 27 tons of marijuana looks like. (vo) with award winning documentaries that take you inside the headlines, way inside. (vo) from the underworld, to the world of privilege. >> everyone in michael jackson's life was out to use him. (vo) no one brings you more documentaries that are real, gripping, current.
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very, very excited about that and very proud of that. >>beltway politics from inside the loop. >>we tackle the big issues here
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in our nation's capital, around the country and around the globe. >>dc columnist and four time emmy winner bill press opens current's morning news block. >>we'll do our best to carry the flag from 6 to 9 every morning. [ ♪ music ♪ ] >> michael: so president obama is kicking off three days of travel now going all over the country talking about his speech last night talking about the bold initiatives that he put before congress. some of them have not a chance in a world to get though congress. somecongress--to get through congress and some are a linchpin. some thought they saw candidate obama instead of president obama. here he is in asheville, north carolina, continue to go keep congress' feet to the fire.
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>> michael: president obama did say i'm doing what i can through administrative action, but i need congress to help. i need congress to do their part. i need congress to take up these initiatives because we've come to far to turn back now. congress is the one with the approval rating. they have a 14% approval rating according to the wall street journal, the poll taken january 12th through the 15th. it seems that the president is playing his cards right, but to confirm that and talk about it we brought someone who is in the chamber listening to the president. also watched marco rubio watched him take a sip and we have chris moody senior writer,
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thank you for joining us. >> thanks for having me. >> michael: i want to get your take on the speech. you've seen a lot of them. you've traveled with other candidates now a lot. what did you think of the tactic that the president used hast night? >> well, it was an old fashioned state of the union speech where they put out a long liberal wish list. he proposed a lot of big ideas as you said, quite a few of them are not going to pass congress, particularly he talked about raising the minimum wage, the federal minimum wage to $9. just this morning john boehner said no way. so he's got a couple of avenues he can go down, but not nearly as he mentioned hast night. >> michael: you know one of the things that he said hast night talked about the deficit, and how all of these programs that he was introducing to congress--i'll get to talking about what you just said as
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well. weren't going to add to the deficit. let's listen to the president. >> obama: let me repeat, nothing i'm proposing tonight should increase our deficit by a single dime. it is in the a bigger government that we need but a smarter government that sets priorities and invests in broad base growth. >> michael: it sounded like to me like george w. bush no new tactics. if he's not going to add to the deficit, that means he's going to cut what's there and that is not going to make his base terribly happy. >> well, that's not quite what it means. he could raise taxes and do the programs and not add a cent to it at all. listen to the president's words carefully. he said they should not add to
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the deficit. when things should not happen sometimes they do, especially when you talk about washington. >> michael: here is the president on climate change from last night. >> for the sake of our children and our future, we must do more to combat climate change. [ cheering ] i urge this congress to get together pursue a bipartisan marketplace solution like the one that john mccain and joe lieberman worked on a few years ago. but if congress won't act soon to protect future generations, i will. i will direct-- [applause] --i will direct my cabinet to come up with executive actions we can take now and in the future. >> michael: now chris moody, this is a different president obama than we've seen in the past. this is not a conciliatory but a
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my-way-or-the-highway guy. >> i thought it was interesting that he used that issue to talk about his executive actions. that's where he does have a little bit of power. i do not see congress doing anything on the climate change issue. or nothing substantial. this are ideas that had take extreme amounts of capital. but they could make their regulatory language stronger, which would set up fights between businesses and others. >> michael: in doing that he's setting these republicans up. it's a rope a dope with them. he's putting them in a corner where every bit of blame he can go out in 2014 campaign on behalf of others candidates and say look, it's your republicans in congress who did this.
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i would have done all these things, but your republican in congress didn't do it. that's why you need to send democrats to the congress. chris you were saying at the. that it was a standard state of the union address i agree with you, up until he got to guns. let's live to the president in deserving of vote. that changed the chamber in a way i had never seen from afar before. >> obama: they deserve a vote. [applause] >> gabby giffords deserves a vote. the families of newtown deserve a vote. the families of aurora deserve a vote. the families of oak creek and tucson and the countless other communities ripped open by gun violence they deserve a simple vote. [applause]
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>> michael: i mean i feel like that's going to be playing in the waiting area when you buy tickets to the barack obama presidential library in eight years. that that speech is going to be resonating. is that true? was that different from anything you had seen before? >> well, one thing to keep in mind from hast night was the entire chamber of galleries above the lawmakers were filled with people whose lives had been affected by gun violence. members in congress were able to bring one guest in, and they brought in a member of the newtown, connecticut. this is room for congress to work on gun violence. not much room, but interest is something that they can do and i thought in last night's speech that was the pinnacle moment of the address. >> michael: it seemed like the
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chamber changed right there. do you think this is reagan, let them come moment? do you think this was gorbechev tear down those walls, did it feel like that? >> it depends on what happened at the end of the day. are they going it pass substantial reform. remember theber hinn wall is in hongerthe. >> chris moody, thank you for being with us tonight on "the young turks." we look forward to having you back soon. when we come back we'll talk about some of that legislation. we'll talk about the minimum wage. are they going to be able to raise the minimum? >> only $725 an hour. >> after taxes i see no more than $220. that's the most money i have.
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it goes towards transportation and food throughout the week. billy zane stars in barabbas. coming in march to reelz. to find reelz in your area, go to reelz.com
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[ ♪ theme music ♪ ] >> michael: one of the major pieces of--i guess one of the major initiatives the president laid out was raising the minimum wage from $7.25 to $9. let's hear what the president had to say about the minimum
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wage. >> obama: a family with two kids that earns minimum wage still live below the poverty line. that's wrong. that's why when congress rose the minimum wage 1 states 19 states chose to raise it higher than that. 7 no one should have to work in poverty, and raise the minimum wage to $9. >> michael: them's fighting words. this pro business republican congress is not going it go for it, but this is the kind of issue that republican's congress turns down, the president can say, it's them. i wanted to raise it from $9. smart politics from where i'm sitting, but let's go to smarter people.
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josh, tell me about the president's speech, and then mistaken the difference between the federal minimum wage and why some states have a higher minimum wage. >> well, some states have a higher minimum wage because the federal minimum wage is very low. it's less than what the minimum wage is worth under the 1968 law. the minimum wage has repeatedly failed to keep up with inflation as the president said. s not enough to provide the income that the federal government said is necessary for a family not to be in poverty. raising the minimum wage is overwhelmingly popular. it's more popular than either the president or marco rubio and something that the president campaigned on in his first term, and then didn't act on in his first term in offense. >> michael: serita when you hear the president talk about
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raising the minimum wage, it's an issue that you care about in terms of workers' rights, do you see it as politics or policy? do you see that this congress can get the $9 minimum wage by 2015 or just as a play by the president? >> let me put it this way. i think if we're really serious about getting the economy on tract, we know it will mean we need to put more money in people's pockets to contribute to the economic reoverry that we need. i think this is a huge policy opportunity here. already there are a number of states that have passed the increase of minimum wage, and i think congress needs it take it's cue from those states as well as what working people are really experiencing out there and really make this a reality increase the minimum wage. it's a necessity. last night i was with 300
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low-wageworkers watching the state of the union address. they cheered when they heard that. the time is now. we need to make this happen. >> michael: one of those people is not marco rubio, who gave his response to the president's speech. this is what he had to say this morning when he was trying to run for cover after his water incident. this is what he had to say about the minimum wage. >> i want to see people make more than $9 an hour. the way you do that is through rapid economic growth. $9 is not enough. we would all want that. the question is is minimum wage the best way to do that? history has said absolutely not. the impact is that business also hire less people. they'll hire less people to do the same amount of work. >> michael: this guy is supposed to be the nominee or the favorite for the republican
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party. the minimum wage is more popular than the president or for marco rubio, is this the right way for rubio to go become. >> he finds himself in a bind between where most americans are and where the business community is. business hates the minimum wage. it will put out this claim that it kills jobs even though its studied in economics. poor workers are poor consumers. when you put money in people's pockets, it means demand. when you pay workers better, it means less turnover. it's important to remember the last time that congress raised the wage it was a democratic congress, but it was a republican president george bush who signed it. that tells you the pressure that rubio and others will be under. what we should watch for is not
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will this pass, but how much will it be watered down. will tip workers who are now at $2.13 be left out? >> michael: and tip workers $2.13, i learned today that it's been like that since 1991. for 22 years they have not raised the wage of tip workers? unbelievable. serita i want to you look at some numbers. the current wage is 7:25. that comes out to 14,500 years. $9 only brings it up to $18,000 a year. if we want to go back to the 1968 levels we would have to raise it to $10.50. clearly that is not going to happen. how is this a victory serita? >> i think for many of us who have been fighting to raise the
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minimum raise we understood that it would be a push for congress to seriously raise the minimum wage. i think the fact that two senators came out suggesting a proposal of $10.10 an hour is a step in the right direction. i mean, we--this is a tremendous amount of work to do, but it goes back to what people want. servers in restaurant, their job is to serve food at all of our tables when we go to restaurant. yet they don't make enough to make sure they have food on their own tables. that's unconsciencible and not okay. i think enough people out there are so frustrated by their reality of what president obama put in his speech. working full time but still living in poverty, it's not okay. i think this is a huge opportunity for us to continue
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to build upon the really exciting campaigns that have been playing out on the state levels to actually build the grassroots pressure that we need. every day our friends neighbors, sisters brothers, stand up and put pressure on our congressional members and do the right thing to raise the minimum wage. it is so important. >> michael: and the president started that a last night. sarita gupta i think he wants you to continue that work. thank you for being here on "the young turks." when we come back we go to steubenville ohio. an ugly story. we'll have someone anonymously here to talk about the ugly story. >> it appears teenagers are joking about the alleged assault.
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[ ♪ theme music ♪ ] >> michael: now for a story we've been following closely here on "the young turks." the story of a 16-year-old ohio steubenville, ohio, girl who was allegedly assaulted by two high school football players. with us is ana kasparian. >> the 16-year-old girl was allegedly raped back in august of 2012. the case in steubenville, ohio, got very little attention. but thanks to the anonymous it was leaked and people started focusing on the story as it should have been from the beginning. good morning america talked about with what happened last august. let's take a look. >> angry protesters are demanding justice for a 16-year-old teen who was allegedly sexually assaulted in august by two high school football stars. this video was leaked by the internet activist anonymous.
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>> she's deader than a door nail. >> it appears to show teenagers who were joking about the alleged assault. another photo circulated reportedly shows two of the accused men carrying the alleged unconscience victim. social media is ablaze with angry comment accusing police and local government of slowing down the investigation to protect the high school's beloved football program. >> now the two accused men's are trent maze and malik richmond. they'll stand trial and the judge will allow the media to cover the trial even though there is a minor involved in this case. it will be made public. that was a fascinateing decision. now the attorney general in ohio general mike devine said basically there was a lot of misinformation being spread on the internet. he said a lot of what i've read in the social ma is just dead
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wrong. it's not like the mainstream media where we have editors and people who fact check things and there is a responsibility, and nothing really gets printed unless there's sources. anybody can post any lie or speculation they want on the internet, and it takes on a life of its own. now, he does say the investigation is on going however he doesn't seem to detail about that. he says, i'm not going to exclude anybody. we're going to look at every aspect of this. this was a tragic night yet people who had knowledge of it, knowledge in and of itself is not a crime under ohio law but there could be some possibility of people getting charged although we're getting close to the end of that. there were a lot of people involved in that case. only two individuals are being tried. here to talk to us about the situation are our two guests, andrea ayres, a contributor for policy mic. and member of anonymous who
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wishes to remain anonymous because of harassment she's been receiving. she'll go by kay. andrea and kay. thank you for joining us today. >> thank you. >> andrea, i want to start with you. apparently in ohio if you witness a crime such as rape you don't have to face any consequences of it if you don't go to authorities and report it. what are your thoughts on that? is there any type of effort to change that law? >> i know there is a petition on change.org right now. there is a law on the record in ohio that says if you witness or see a felony being committed you have a duty to report it. there is also a question of voyeurism and being complicit in the crime. there are a bunch of different ways the attorney general who could have prosecuted the witness there is but he's choosing not to for whatever reason. >> kay, what is happening with
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anonymous. i know they leaked the video where they're making light of the situation. is anonymous still on this? and are they going to follow the trial closely and maybe hack into other accounts if they see things they don't like? >> i know that we're all still involved. we've been following it. we have more protests rallies scheduled. as far as getting further information, i'm not so sure of, but i know till the end we're going to be there. we're not going to stop until this girl gets justice. we're going to follow her and be behind her the entire way. >> i do want to talk about the fact that you're wearing a mask, and you wish to remain anonymous anonymous. you're doing this because you say you have received harassment harassment. can you elaborate on that a little bit? >> sure, because of me supporting jane doe supporting
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the steubenville rallies and being involved i have received some harassment. i won't say names but it's from a specific blogger that will blog my twitter account post information about me, that kind of stuff. i just want to stay low key on the down low. they don't need to know any more information about me. i don't need any more harassment harassment. >> andrea, what do you think about the fact that anonymous brought this case to everybody's attention. obviously they have done so in a vigilante way by hacking into accounts, and some people are hesitant to back them up because what they're doing could be abused in the future in other cases. what are your thoughts? are they doing the right thing? >> i think it's funny because the attorney general said he's going to look under every stone and they're doing everything they can to uncover everything in this investigation. but without the help of anonymous, can we say that that
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would happen any way? without them we wouldn't have the same pressure to bring everyone to justice that should be brought to justice. in this particular case i appreciate what they're doing. who knows what the attorney general would have done or not done had they not been there. >> all right andrea and kay thank you for joining us. we'll stay on this story and report any updates to it. michael, back to you. >> michael: thank you so much. when we come back here on "the young turks," we have always known the republicans were thirsty for spending cuts, but we didn't know they were the parched old party. >> like the president laid out tonight. >> 300 million diplomats from the reagan years. don't let it get to you. ♪ ♪ try mach3 sensitive, with three high-definition blades. a closer shave in a single stroke for less irritation, even on sensitive skin. ♪ ♪
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[ ♪ theme music ♪ ] >> michael: and now it is time for some "the young turks." for that i go to jayar jackson. >> what's going on, guys.
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we know last night from the state of the union address and some of the headlines was equal wage, equal pay for women. but the thing that was caught on the internet was marco rubio's watergate. he took an awkward drink of water like he was rushed. there was a time limit. there was a lot of dry-mouth moments. let's check that out. >> i'm marco rubio. >> thank you for listening. and god bless all of you. god bless our president and may god continue to bless the united states of america. >> he was nervous before, i think that's what brought it on.
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this was his moment. coming to the republican party moment, i think. he was nervous. >> i got a little thirsty just watching that. it was so awkward. being up there for 10, 15 minutes talking to a camera is not that easy of a thing to do. it's not that big of a gaffe for a politician. the way he handled it by making fun of himself afterwards i think it worked in his favor. >> it could work in for him. >> it works in our favor because we can something to laugh about. but he was talking about how difficult it was for him because he had speaking for 18 minutes prior to addressing obama's state of the union. that's not going to give you severe dry mouth. he had a minute left before his speech was done. finish t and then have your drink of water. the way he grabbed the water was hilarious. do it in a calm way. he seemed so alarmed as he was doing it. >> i think he was probably
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thinking about it for a long time. how am i going to get to this cup of water. i'm really thirsty. i cotton mouth. i just got done with four bong hits. he should have finished and then come back. >> it was rushed. they're going to do it in slow motion now but the way he approached it, you could see the nerves running though him. it really tied him up. i need to get to this glass. everyone knows how thirsty i am right now. it's very intense. >> he would have been better off if he had acknowledged it. excuse me, i'm going to get a drink of water like no one was going to see him reach for that water. >> this is hard hitting analysis right here. i have to say i'm very proud of this. this will go on a reel some day. >> the man will never be president because of this.
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>> already. >> that's analysis. that's bravely. >> another one of these reality shows where people show off the crazy things that they always are addicted to doing. we have real addiction like intervention. now this are things like a couple in florida is addicted to coffee so much that they take enemas. let's take a look at what they say. >> neither of them drink coffee, mike and trina spend up to five hours every day. >> in a 24-hour period i did nine or ten. >> in a 24-hour period? >> oh, yeah. there was a time when i got to a point where nobody knew, and i'm doing all kinds of stuff. >> two years ago trina turned to this unconventional ritual after health issues.
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>> i started doing research and it led me to coffee enemas. i felt the benefits and felt like i was living life in years. >> i think a lot of people--does this make any sense to you guys? >> i wondered what the people to who were buying the venti was doing. >> who knew that coffee was a gateway drug and not pot. they go through a cup or two of of coffee. this are other addictions. they eat cat fur dirt, this is not exactly the worst one. >> as i was watching that it got so disturbing. i shut it off. then this was a video in what what in the butt started playing in my mind. it's wrong but it was better
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than watching what was going on out there. >> too much colon cleansing in the first place vomiting, nausea, is it that important? how does it keep you awake in the first mace? >> is that why they're doing it? alertness? >> it starts that way. they want a direct shot. >> i don't know, i would rather do cocaine. don't quote me on that. >> what about inviting a crew in to watch you do it? that's the crazy part. >> i know. >> it does bring a whole new meaning to good to the last drop. [ laughing ] >> michael: jayar jackson, ana kasparian, thank you for being here with me on a turf row just
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like that. we'll be back with more "the young turks." documentaries... on current tv. cheap is good. and sushi, good. but cheap sushi, not so good. it's like that super-low rate on not enough car insurance.
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The Young Turks With Cenk Uygur
Current February 13, 2013 4:00pm-5:00pm PST

News/Business. (2013) New. (CC) (Stereo)

TOPIC FREQUENCY Us 11, Michael 8, Obama 7, Marco Rubio 7, New York 3, Kay 3, Gillette 2, America 2, Tucson 2, Steubenville 2, Ohio 2, Jayar Jackson 2, Mr. Dorner 1, Mr. Dorn 1, O'donnell 1, Eugene O'donnell 1, Olding 1, Chris Dorner 1, Christopher Dorner 1, Reelz 1
Network Current
Duration 01:00:00
Rating PG
Scanned in San Francisco, CA, USA
Source Comcast Cable
Tuner Virtual Ch. 107 (CURNT)
Video Codec mpeg2video
Audio Cocec ac3
Pixel width 704
Pixel height 480


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on 2/14/2013
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